5 Settings You Need To Change After Buying A New TV
Finally, a setting you should certainly look at changing is Motion Smoothing, which is a frame interpolation feature designed to smooth out the blurs you see during fast-paced shots. This setting is designed to mediate the differences in frame rates between what is shot in movies, typically 24 frames per second, and the frame rate at which your TV runs.
When scenes shot at 24 fps are played on a TV that plays at a higher frame rate, you may notice an effect called judder. This can cause artifacts or other anomalies in playback. So, television companies came up with Motion Smoothing to lessen this issue. However, this feature also causes movies and shows to arguably look worse, as it generates extra frames that weren’t previously there to smooth things out and just makes everything look incredibly uncanny (via Samsung).
Unfortunately, this setting is usually turned on by default. You also may have to dig to find where to turn it off. In your settings, go to Picture and from there look for a setting involving Motion. If you don’t see it, you may need to go to advanced settings or consult your TV’s manual.
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